Consumer Goods

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Market the next big thing faster with 3D printing

Get your thought off the starter’s piece in record time. Timing is as significant as the thought itself.

In-house 3D printing improves collaboration, reduce opportunity to market, and hold sensitive product developments under wraps until launch date. Industrial designers, mechanical engineers, packaging designers, graphic artists and marketing staff use prototypes to comprehend a product’s aesthetic and functional appeal for a better illustration during meetings. For a more realistic appearance of a 3D printed model, Stratasys PolyJet 3D printers work with a great cluster of materials incorporating clear, flexible and rigid. Stratasys offers Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM) Technology for models fabricated from production-grade thermoplastics. FDM 3D printers work with ABS, PC and different thermoplastics to build models from the same material as the finished product.

Case Studies

FDM TechnologyPolyJet Technology
Akaishi
Arctic Spas
Black & Decker
Bravilor Bonamat
Cool Gear
Culligan
Designs for Hope
Dial
Enventys
Eye Beam
Henkandl
M3 Design
MCD Racing
Nemo
Nestle Nespresso
Norgaard
Oreck
OxySure
Pedal Brain
Peppermint Energy
Silgan Plastics
Tape Wrangler
Thermos
Toro
Adidas
Bondy Fiesta
Fender
HOYO Tooling
Logitech
PUMA
Thermos

Consumer Electronics

Consumer Electronics

Having an eye-catching design, small structure component and high processing productivity are basic prerequisites for designing a successful consumer electronic. Stratasys PolyJet 3D printers produce prototypes with incredibly thin walls of 0.6mm or less. It is perfect for small devices with compact minuscule components.

Read more about Consumer Electronics Industry 

toysToys

PolyJet 3D printing offers a great opportunity for toy makers to build prototypes that resemble the appearance and feel of the completed product. Models that are finely detailed can be fabricated immediately with a mixture of rigid, flexible and clear materials.

Read more about Toys Industry

Sporting GoodsSporting Goods

Sporting Goods typically require prototypes with a combination of both rigid and flexible materials integrated into one part. To best simulate the desired end product shoe soles require various levels of flexibility of different shore levels, as well as rigid materials.

 Read More about Sporting Goods Industry

FDM TechnologyPolyJet Technology
1212 Studios
Artem Chipotle
Aviradyne Technologies
Baldor Electric Company
Bassler
Bell & Howell
BluSky Designs
Bullard Co.
Diebold
Digital Materials
Ecoinvent
Grohe Water Technology
Indian Springs
Ioxus
Kirby Morgan
MSA AUER
RedDOT
Xerox (Thermoforming)
Xerox (Tooling)
Christie Digital
Budapest University of Technology
Christie Digital
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